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April 03, 1928 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1928-04-03

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3, 1928

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TI-IF. MICHIGAN DAILY

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LEGU AN1.A A-T ELC T~
OFIESTOMORROW FOR YEA
ALL WOMEN ARE ELIGIBLE TO Losea, '30, Helen Fellows, '30.
VOTE 'FOR CANDIDATES Helen Brown, '29, and Cynthia Haw-
OF LEAGUE kins, '29, are at the present time
junior representatives on the Judici-
VOTING TO BE IN U HIALL ary council, they were elected last
year and they, will automatically re-
Only Members May Cast Votes For main throughout next year as senior
Offlices Of Women's Athletic representatives on the council.
Association In the offices having four candi-
dates there will be two members
Annual campus elections for Women chosen. All women voting arc asked
are to be held tomorrow when all the to vote for two women running for
officers for next year are to be offices having four candidates, and
in the other offices where only two
selected for the Women's league and or possibly three candidates are run-
the Women's Athletic association. ning, women must vote for only one,
The booth for voting will be in Uni- candidate.
The banot orteWAAeeton
versity hall where elections of prey- Is as fiilows: president.ABett Seions
ious years have been held and the ers '29 d Jes y i-
booth will be open all day. Every president, Doris Renkenberger, '30,
woman on campus is eligible to vote and Margaret Bush, '30, S-retary.
for the Women's 'league candidates. Frances Sackett, '30 and L.uise
There is no .payment of dues or Cody, '30. Treasurer, Margaret
special qualification for membership 1Ohlson, '30, and Arliene Heilman,
in the league required to vote in this ''30..- Publicity manager, Marjorie
,election such as are nece'ssary in W. Follmer, '30, and Sally Knox, '29. In-
A.A. elections. Merely,, being in the 'tramural manager, Dorothy Griffith,
University is the necessary prere- '30, and Frances Miller ,'29. Point
quisite. Recorder, Gertrude Smith, '30, and
The candidates for the vitrious Rose Strasser, '29.
offices of the league are as follows: -
president, Marie. Hartwig, '29, Helen AMERICA DOES NOT
Hartman, '29, Mary ,White, '29; vice-
president, Virginia Read, '29, Hilda HOBBIES, DECLARL
Mary Evans, '2 9; corresponding "
secretary, Margaret Bush, '30, Dor- "Hobbies are the fruits of leisure,"
othy Mapel, '30; recording secretary, said Prof. P. M. Jack, of the rhetoric
Gertrude Smith, '30, Margaret Sibley, department, thereby summing up the
'30; treasurer, Dorothy Beck, '30, opinion of most of the instructors on
Jean Wallace, '30; senior represen- the campus. "Before coming to Amer-
tative, Florence Holmes, '29, Jean ica," he continued, "I had several hob-
Hathaway, '29, Bessie Church, '29, bies, but in this country I have not
Edna blower, '29; junior representa- had time to develop them. Dancing,,
tive, Louise Cody, '30, Eloise Avery, sleeping, trout-fishing, and trying not
'30, Dorothy Griffiths, '30, Edna Rich- to read are hobbies of mine, but the
.ards, '30; sophomore representative, last one is the only one which I have
Frances Movy, '31, Roberta Reed, '31, had time to develop."
Margaret Eamon, '31, and Helen Other members of the rhetoric de-
Jones, '31. 1 pa'itment who confessed to hobbies
The candidates for Judiciary coun- were Prof. Erick A. Walter and Prof.
cil are: senior representaives, Vera Frederick W. Peterson. Professor
Jo'nst.on, '29, .Mary Alice Moore, '29; Walter has been collecting book-
junior representatives, Margaret Bab- ------
cock, '30, Aileen Yeo, '30, Virginia '
Ef

Paris Offers Little
To Women Writers,
Says Mrs. Desmond
"So many girls have asked me about
the opportunities for free-lance jour-
nalists in Paris," says Mrs. Robert W.
Desiond. "They have hejard that, be-
cause of the cheap living expenses
and the large demand fori fashion ar-
ticles in the United States, it is com-
paratively easy for a girl to support
herself by free-lance writing.
"But on the contrary, because there
are already so many people over there
trying to do just that thing, an in-
experienced person's chances arg very
small. All of the leading American
newspapers already have complete
staffs. There are a few highly paid
women whowrite fashion articles, but
they are people with special ability
and much experience."
Mrs. Desmond is a former Universi-
ty of Michigan student, and a mem-
ber of Black Quill and Theta Sigma
Phi. She has recently returned from
Paris where she wrote special fash-
ion articles for American newspapers.
In speaking of conditions abroad, she
said, "Girls can live reasonably in
small student hotels, but everyone
should be sure of at least $75 a month
besides travelling expenses. The best
plan is to make a connection before.

TRYOUT TO CONTINUE1
All Eligible Women May Be Placed
In Pageant; Tryout Decides
Suitable Paris
TO COMPETE IN GROUPS
Tryouts for the Freshman pageant
were held yesterday afternoon in Sa-
rah Caswell Angell'hall and 'will be
continued today and tomorrow under£
the direction of Miss Ione Johnson,
of the physical education department.,
Freshman women desiring to try3
out are pequired to report at 4:301
o'clock in the basement of Barbourl
gymnasium. It will be necessary to1
obtain cards from a member of the1
dance committee, who will be at the
door, and to write out information as
to name, preference of parts for which+
mie wishes to try out, and class sched-
ule. A list of dances and characters
for the pageant has been posted in+
Sanah Caswell Angell hall,
No individual tryouts will be given,
those having been chosen to try out
for certain choruses being placed in
one group. Freshman are not li ited
to competing for only one part, but
anyone is permitted to try out for,
as many parts as she desires. Since
there will be places for all eligible
first year women, the purpose of try-
outs is not to eliminate from partici-
pation in the pageant but to determ-
ine the relative abilities and to place
accordingly.

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their prowess against twelve unaer- Zeta gained an overwhelming victory
graduate women. of 26-2 from Phi Gamma Mu.
The four events scheduled to be All games in the tournament up to
played by each entrant are driving, semi-finals will be played off before
mashie, and mid-iron shots, and put-
ting. The faculty have been granted spring vacation, but these last games
liberty to compete at any time which will, be saved until later as a grand
they find convenient from 4 until 6 climax to the indioor baseball season
today and tomorrow. Those who will a n d the intramural tournament.
represent the faculty and the alumnae Games scheduled for Wednesday,
are: Dr. Margaret Bell, Miss Laurie and these will be the last intramural
Campbell, Miss Ella Rawlings, Mrs. games which will be played in Bar-
M. E. Ratliff, Miss Ruth Figge, Miss bour gymnasium before vacation, are
Pauline Hodgson, Dr. Edith Sapping- as follows:
ton, Miss Ione Johnson, Miss Mary At 4 o'clock, Delta Delta Delta vs.
Lytle, Mrs. F. A. Scott, Miss Doris Helen Newberry; at 5 o'clock, Chi
Fennebery, and Miss Mary Kent Mil- Omega vs. Kappa Alpha Theta; and
ler. at 7:30 o'clock, Alpha Epsilon Phi
The following undergraduate wo- vs. Betsy Barbour.
men are asked to compete at 4 o'clock
today: Florence Aprill, '28Ed., Er-
willi Schneider, '30, Arliene Heilman, Distinctive
'30Ed.; today at five, Dorothy Beck,
'30; at 4 on Wednesday, Marva Hough,
'28Ed., Sarph Bonine, '28Ed., Nancy S
Grier, '31, Geraldine Wilkinson, '30;
Wednesday at 5, Katherine McMurray,
'31, Mary White, '28, Velma Seip, '28
Ed. andElsie Hauschild, '29xEd.

going over with some
which knows yowl work."

newspaper'

AFFORD TIME FOR
ES PROFESSOR JACK
covers for the last six months. "I was
so struck by the cover of the 'Bridge,
of San Luis Rey'" he explained, "that
I decided to start a collection of book-
covers. Most of them have real merit
from the artistic point of view." Pro-
fessor - Peterson's greatest hobby,
aside from gardening, is mastering a
new language.

EPAIRING
We sell and service all makes of Typewriters
The Largest and Best stock to select from in Ann Arbor,
backed by skilled service.
at Rider's ]Peas Shoip
Phone 8950
ALL MAKES

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School Uses Papers
To Teach Foreigners
The first text placed in hands of
Portland's night school for the for-
eign-born is the daily newspaper,
which serves as the basis for a lesson
in English and Americanization at the
same time.
Portland newspapers cooperate in
furnishing the 600 papers which arp
placed on the desks of students in
the three school nights of the week.
Under the direction of teachers, half
an hour is spent in newspaper study.
Headlines, with their bold type and
concise statements, are the first con-
sideration in new classes. Advertise-
ments with their pictures constitute
an up-to-date primer.
A. M. Gray, superlintendent of night
schools, says, "When the alien is
taught to read our newspapers, he is
taught to think as we think. If he can
read our papers, he can get his own
information and can draw his own
conclusions. He has made a long,
stride toward becoming a desirable]
candidate for citizenship."

way. Car rent
#JO a week
Motor Map /I
9re easy,3
F eeWOM~cal.n
sERIyCE ABROAD
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We Offer
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Happy
Easter'
to Our
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Express Your Love for the Folks at Home
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EDU&CATIONAL IRAVEIJ
A summer of European travel
combined with study for young
ladies. Apply with references to
MRS. H. W. CAKE
'1145 Washtenaw. Dial 3597,

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MARCEL EFFECT - RINGLET ENDS

No Kinky Hea

No Water Waving Necessary
d Last 6 to 8 Months
SPECTAIAL PRICE
On iPermanent
Waring Before
Spring
Vacation(}
Make Your
Appointments
Early -

Eugene, $9.00. Fredric, $10.00
CURLINE-COMPOUND PROCESS
A soft, loose, lustrous marcel effect with Ringlet-end. A
safe and gentle process. Will not injure the j1 a 0
finest texture of haid. Was $15.00 Now.... .
No Extra Charges
SPFCIAL PRICES
Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays

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White Henna Pack ... $2.50
Marcell and Waterwave $1.25
Marcel and Fingerwave $1.25
Arno Hot Oil Treatment.. $1.50

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